Gordon Ramsay is most likely the favourite celebrity chef on the planet. His fame arrives in equal parts to his foul temper (and selection of expletives) and outstanding food. People either love him or hate, however the factor that lots of those who hate him don’t understand is that he’s, really, rather a good person.
In Ramsay’s Kitchen Nightmares, a tv programme by which he helps battling restaurants zoosh up their service and get more customers, he sometimes results in like a ranting maniac. But he’s additionally a sweetie, supplying encouragement and being genuinely excited, happy and proud when things get together.
Probably the most eye-opening aspects of the show may be the appalling degree that restaurants let unhygienic practices put on their kitchens. A few of the scariest practices are the most typical, for example kitchen staff not washing their hands after getting back from the loo or perhaps a smoke break, using bare hands rather of mitts, and obtaining food that’s been on the ground and popping it back around the plate (it sometimes dates back to the stove because “heat will get rid of the germs”).
Customer-facing staff aren’t exempt from improper habits: bartenders play olives and slices of lemon after handling money which icky cloth accustomed to wipe the counter, and waiters handle utensils after wiping lower tables (with another manky cloth) and handling money and menus. Additionally, kitchen staff frequently arrived at work when they’re sick and, as continues to be recommended above, hands washing isn’t the most typical of practices, so that you can consider all of the coughing, sneezing and nose blowing happening above the food.
Apparently, they are considered “normal” in restaurant kitchens and should not cause any undue concern. Even rodents and cockroaches are common, which means you should not panic if you notice some. The truly gross things, like staff bathing within the restaurant’s drain, are (hopefully) couple of and between.